Updated: 9 min 19 sec ago
Peter Kelemen, a veteran earth scientist at Lamont-Doherty, pushes back against dystopian depictions of global warming and the human response.
Lamont deputy director Arthur Lerner-Lam discusses recent advances in the quest to predict earthquakes.
Lamont-Doherty scientist Maureen Raymo discusses her research on global sea levels during the Pliocene, about 3 million years ago.
Profile of Paul Olsen and his decades-long fascination with New Jersey geology.
A team of scientists that included Lamont-Doherty researchers Edward Cook, Jason Smerdon and Brendan Buckley found that the period 1971-2000 was the warmest three decade interval in at least 1,400 years.
Lamont-Doherty scientist Klaus Jacob discusses climate adaptation strategies for New York.
Discussion of a study by Lamont-Doherty scientists Sloan Coats and Jason Smerdon that found that climate change models are unable to reproduce megadroughts of the past.
Profile of Lamont polar scientist Robin Bell.
Simulations identify past megadroughts, but at wrong times. Lamont-Doherty scientists Sloan Coats and Jason Smerdon quoted.
The drought of 2012 was more about unusual weather patterns than global warming, says a study co-authored by Lamont-Doherty scientist Richard Seager.
Lamont-Doherty scientist Roger Anderson argues in favor of requiring utilities to put power lines underground.
The Great Plains summer drought of 2012 was more intense than the Dust Bowl era, and largely natural in origin, a report found. Report coauthor Richard Seager, a scientist at Lamont, comments.
Scientists are looking for shells on beaches along the East Coast, from near Washington, D.C. to Orlando, Fla. These are not ordinary shells on today's beaches, but the surf line of the Pliocene, about 3 million years ago. "I wish I could take people that question the significance of sea level rise out in the field with me," says Lamont-Doherty scientist Maureen E. Raymo.
More people than ever are living and cities, a trend that Lamont-Doherty scientist Chris Small is studying via satellite images of nighttime skies lit up by artificial lighting.
More coverage of induced-earthquake study in Geology co-authored by Lamont scientists Heather Savage and Geoff Abers.
Scientists have found evidence that wastewater injection induced a record-setting quake in Oklahoma two years ago. How big can a man-made earthquake get, and will we see more of them in the future? Lamont-Doherty scientist Geoff Abers comments.
“There are many things that could be done that are not being done,” said Lamont-Doherty scientist Mark Cane. “I have no doubts that there are at least some technical solutions to these problems.”
Lamont-Doherty researchers Robin Bell and Nick Frearson and education coordinator Margie Turrin discuss their new "IcePod," a tool able to study glacier dynamics from the wing of an airplane.
Ways to save water? "Tear out your lawn," says Lamont-Doherty climate modeler Mark Cane.
A damaging earthquake in central Oklahoma two years ago most likely resulted from the pumping of wastewater from oil production into deep wells, according to a new study coauthored by Lamont-Doherty scientists Heather Savage and Geoff Abers.